Actor and model Cara Delevingne, 28, has revealed that her sexuality changes all the time.
While she dated actor Ashley Benson, and singer St. Vincent sometime in 2014 and 2016, Delevingne still identified herself as pansexual and bisexual, explaining that this is something she’s more comfortable with.
On Josh Smith’s Make It Reign podcast, the 28-year-old explained how her sexuality is always changing.
“It’s like a pendulum swinging, but almost now I feel far more comfortable being bisexual than I used to,” the model said. “I’ve kind of felt because I was lacking in my desire for women or love for women that I kind of just went one way and now it changes a lot more.”
Delevingne also discussed Pride month and what it means to her.
“That’s what I think Pride needs to be about,” she explained. “It’s just love, love for your partner, love for your neighbor, love for yourself more importantly, and loving people you don’t know either.”
“Like, it just doesn’t have to be something you talk about where it’s just about a relationship,” Delevingne continued. “It can just be about a stranger, you know, having empathy and compassion for all people.”
Delevingne also said that she once felt ashamed of herself for being gay, but now she feels ‘a lot more free.’
While the Paper Towns actor says that she’s is now more accepting of herself, Delevingne explained she still speaks to herself in a harsher way than anyone else would.
“I will talk to myself so much worse than I would ever speak to any other human being in the entire world,” Delevingne said. “No matter what, even someone who’s hurt me more than anyone, I will be so much nicer than that.”
This is the second time that The Suicide Squad actor discussed her sexuality for Pride month.
In an interview with Variety, she discussed that Pride is important because the annual event gives people like her a sense of belonging.
“Pride to me is a sense of something that I never really had as a kid,” she said. “A sense of pride is like a sense of belonging, a family outside your family, a place where you don’t have to apologize or feel ashamed.”
“I guess I never felt like I belonged anywhere as a kid,” she concluded.
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